Small-scale fisheries are Too Big To Ignore

Too Big to Ignore is a new research network and knowledge mobilization partnership to promote and revitalize small-scale fisheries.

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New Book: Governability of Fisheries and Aquaculture

This volume illustrates the contribution of interactive governance theory to understanding core fisheries and aquaculture challenges.

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Mission

Too Big To Ignore is a research network and knowledge mobilization partnership established to elevate the profile of small-scale fisheries (SSF), to argue against their marginalization in national and international policies, and to develop research and governance capacity to address global fisheries challenges


Great Fish for a Change

A new TBTI initiative that will facilitate much-needed discussions about the value of fish for food security in the province of Newfoundland and Labrador, Canada.

Great Fish

Facts & Figures

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State of the Art


Total annual catch

Total annual catch

Source: World Bank/FAO/WorldFish (2010)

Member of the Week

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Joseph Luomba

Joseph Luomba is a graduate student at Memorial University, Canada. His research focus is the governance of small-scale fisheries. [read more]

News & Updates

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Call for contribution: SSF Guidelines cluster

Voluntary Guidelines on Securing Sustainable Small-Scale Fisheries are simply one of the most significant landmarks for small-scale fisheries around the world. They are compreh ...[read more]

New book: Interactive Governance for Small-Scale Fisheries: Global Reflections

 Interactive Governance for Small-Scale Fisheries: Global Reflections  draws on more than 30 case studies from  around the world and offers a multitude of examples for imp ...[read more]

Welcome the SSF Profiles!

The Information System on Small-scale Fisheries (ISSF) is releasing a major update: SSF profiles! Since its official release in September, the Information System on Small-scal ...[read more]

Sign up to TBTI new Research Clusters

TBTI is moving into a new phase with the organization of activities around twelve ‘research clusters’, several of which are linked to the original themes, but many are added ba ...[read more]